38 Burst results for "Daryl"
Fresh update on "daryl" discussed on Monday Morning Critic Podcast
"He goes, it's just like Daryl. And remember, this is the time where you don't typecast yourself. Now it's called branding. Now it's called, I want to look at you and know that this is what your cast now back then you would kind of chameleon through roles a little bit dire hair and cut it or do something weird. And Anthony goes the characters just like Daryl. He's a sex fiend. He talks all the time. He's like, he goes, he wanted to do something else. And I said, do you mind? Call my agent. And I wound up while we're in New York going and auditioning for it. And once again, I'm an idiot. I walk in. And there's like 8 people around this big table. I walk in, and I go, I call it the script and I go teenagers, don't talk like this. I go, you know, I don't know, bless the writer or whatever, but he's 17 or he's getting his license he's 15 or 16. I'm like, you know, there's just some things in here that maybe we could work on a little bit. But now it's spoiled because I'm eventually the babysitting. We had a rehearsal process two weeks where we made it our own. Everyone could paraphrase and improv and we found some great lines. So I was like thinking the film is more collaborative. And it really is. It comes from either legends that like my grandfather grew up with and Sinatra and stuff like that where they had said you do what they say. They're the star. The star system, like you said, do we have any true movie stars? And then there's schmuck actors that come in and think they know better than the director and say, oh, wow, we're going to do it this way and stuff. There's kind of a difference between it. But I was spoiled with Chris Columbus and Deborah hill and Linda hopes, Rick wade, who shot it. He was in on it. All the other cast, David writer, we were all like, that's a good one. That's funny. You take that one. You do that. We're going to cut that. Nothing was really cut out of ventures and babysitting. We didn't overshoot it. That was really what it was. So hiding out was get on another picture quick. It's for de la renaissance entertainment group. So in our with my grandfather's career, he'd done the kid. Biggest movie and everything. And then he did a series of knocking. He did some big, you know, long live the king, which was the first, but movie was a $1 million budget. And then he would be B movies after the war and cowboy movies, and sci-fi stuff, and one of his best is Amazon women for Mars. The spider woman from Mars. He did like me van Doren movies, and just fun ones. But you wind up working for all the studios,
Fresh update on "daryl" discussed on The Ray & Dregs Hockey Podcast
"All right, another Canadian coach, and then, you know, we'll get serious for a moment to wrap up headlines, but tell me is Daryl Sutter of the Calgary flames throwing shade, Matthew good chuck. Johnny goudreau, go down the list. Because he seldom gives praise. Or if he does, you know, it's fleeting. It's because he doesn't believe that you need to be fueled by praise, right? Or accolades. Just go out and do your job, be it as a coach, a player, a manager, it doesn't matter. So Daryl Sutter says, quote, Jonathan Hubert is probably the best passer this team has ever had in, well, ever. I mean, Hubert was a he's a hell of a passer, right? There's no question. That's a big part of what he's going to bring to the Calgary flames, but you know, is that the cynic in my brain, am I reading too much into this thinking, okay, well, he's complimenting a player who's just arrived in Calgary, but he's also kicking sand on one or two guys that are no longer with the organization. Well, okay, when Daryl says ever, really, he's just talking about now because that's all that matters. I mean, he's not comparing Jonathan Hubert to Kent Nelson. Right. I mean, Kent Nelson was amazing, but I can't Nelson played in the 80s. Nobody, you know, nobody's connecting the two. So really, this is about kachak and goodrow. And of course he's pumping his guys tires. And but it's not a stretch. I mean, like Hubert was an amazing passer. The other guys are really good too, but he don't play in Calgary anymore. So Daryl would be, it would be pretty clear that, yeah, whatever those guys do good for them. That's fine. You're wearing a different Jersey and this is my guy now. So we'll see at the end of the year, but I would suspect that Hubert will have a huge year in calories. Yeah. Like I don't know why it would be any different. And as far as best passer ever, I mean, ever is a long time. That's a long time. But man, Daryl doesn't say much without effect. I mean, there's a reason for mostly everything that Daryl sand. All right, well, now to the serious stuff to wrap up headlines and look, concussion issues have certainly been well documented in the National Hockey League in hockey in general and certainly across the wide world of sport. One more time reminded in a very jarring and graphic way in the National Football League this past week where the starting quarterback from the Miami Dolphins tua, getting cranked to what two Sundays ago against the Buffalo Bills. It goes down on his back, gets up, takes a step or two, falls down, needs to be helped off, you know, goes into protocol, comes back for the second half and plays an Anna is back. He was his back. You know, he heard his back, but he's fine. He can finish the football game. Thursday gets hit again. Now, I mean, it was a big hit, but we've seen far worse, right? So now he's down and he's out. And the images were terrible, right? One of those hands gnarled in front of his face as he's laying almost motionless on his back.
Fresh update on "daryl" discussed on Native America Calling
"Doing great, Daryl, please, if you could, keep your comments concise and brief and appreciate it because we are a little pressed for time. It's okay. I can do that. I'd just like to say I'm in support of what all the talkers are talking about and mainly the preservation of the ticket medicine and total support of a Native American church in North America, John Brady and Ryan Wilson in their comments and so forth, very strong, very strong and there's a lot of history in South Dakota pertaining to the peyote way, the ceremonial way of the peyote Native American church of South Dakota as well as ancient Native American jerk one way of pine ridge and my comment would be no matter where we come from no matter who we are, we need to unify and pursue preservation of our sacred medicine as best we can and maybe focus on one organization only and go forward with that with the United States government. Thank you for listening to me everybody. Thank you. Thank you, Daryl for calling in, really appreciate it. And John Brady, I think you're still on the line. And I want to ask you, you know, you get a lot of people calling in and supportive of your efforts and all of your other fellow church members that are advocating and doing all of this legislative work. And we're also talking about the future of peyote and how to responsibly take care of these habitats. And I'm curious to know about young native people today, John, are you seeing strong interest in the Native American church among millennials and younger generations? We just got about a minute before you have to wrap up if you could respond to that, John. Yes, there is, I believe, the long, so all the ones we're trying our best to accept those examples because we don't want our younger generation being in the old way down the road. We welcome to know firsthand from the grandparents. From all the fireplaces, all the teachings, all the goodness, love most of all is the number one key for everything. As us
Prosecutor: R. Kelly a predator using fame to abuse minors
"Prosecutors cul singer R. Kelly a sexual predator who used his fame to abuse minors during closing arguments at his federal trial in Chicago I'm Archie Sara letta with the latest Prosecutor Elizabeth postel told a jury that R. Kelly took advantage of a 14 year old for his own sick pleasure She said Kelly and his two co defendants associates Daryl McDavid and Milton Brown recovered videos of the abuse and hid the evidence before Kelly's 2008 child pornography trial at which he was acquitted The legal teams reach co defendant will present their closing arguments with the jury likely getting the case tomorrow
Closing arguments set for R. Kelly trial on fixing charges
"Closing arguments are expected today in Chicago in the federal trial of singer R. Kelly on charges that include obstruction of justice and child pornography I'm Archie Zara a letter with the latest The defense rested on Friday after former R. Kelly business manager Daryl McDavid testified for three days Kelly and McDavid are charged with fixing Kelly's 2008 child pornography trial by threatening witnesses and concealing evidence which resulted in Kelly's acquittal Another Kelly associate Milton Brown is a co defendant on a charge of receiving child pornography Kellyanne Brown did not testify Kelly is already serving 30 years in prison after he was found guilty of racketeering in New York in June
Ex-employee testifies he now doubts R. Kelly abuse denials
"A key change in testimony by R. Kelly's co defendant in the singles federal trial in Chicago What a difference a day makes One day after telling a Chicago jury he believed his boss when he denied hitting up miners to have sex with Daryl McDavid is singing a different tune he now says he has doubts about Kelly's denials McDavid says what changed his mind was the testimony of four R. Kelly accuses at this trial He now says listening to their accounts in court have left them sad and embarrassed The testimony is expected to tip the scales of justice against R. Kelly's being acquitted but it does help McDavid's status as his co defendant both in charge with fixing Kelly's 2008 champ pornography trial The government says McDavid knew Kelly was guilty heading into that trial and that gave him a motive for suppressing evidence against the singer I'm Oscar bell's Gabrielle
R. Kelly ex-manager tells jurors boss never abused minors
"Achilles former business manager is testified in the latest trial accusing the singer of sexual crimes Daryl McDavid is the only one of the three defendants in the R. Kelly case to testify in his own defense the singer's ex business manager says he never believed the claims of sexual misconduct against his boss telling the jury in Chicago that fending all false claims is just part of the territory for superstars McDavid says while he did see the state's main accuser hanging around R. Kelly's studio as a minor He never saw anything out of the way take place He said once he asked Kelly about him having sex with the girl who was identified in court only as Jane he said the singer angrily denied it I'm our school's Gabrielle
Cops: Suspects in attack on elderly woman are ages 11 to 18
"Three children and a young man are accused of beating and robbing a 70 year old woman in the lobby of her San Francisco apartment building last month San Francisco police chief William Scott and this from KG O identifies a young man suspected of being involved in the attack and robbery of a 70 year old woman 18 year old Oakland resident Daryl Moore and three juvenile suspects ages 11 13 and 14 Scott says the woman's injuries were not life threatening The attack follows a wave of assaults against Asian Americans during the coronavirus pandemic District attorney Brooke Jenkins tells keo what is going on in our society quite frankly and in San Francisco as you all understand very disturbing The 18 year old 14 year old and 13 year old face a variety of charges including robbery elder abuse false imprisonment and conspiracy The 11 year old is too young to be charged I'm Tim McGuire
"daryl" Discussed on Asian American History 101
"You're listening to Asian American history one O one. A podcast about Asian American history from generally known historical happenings to the deeper cuts that we don't hear about in school. We're your hosts, Jen and Ted, the daughter and father team. Welcome to season two episode 38. Today, our guest is writer and teacher Daryl Joji maida, the dean and vice provost of undergraduate education at the University of Colorado Boulder. He's a Professor of ethnic studies and teaches classes on social movements, Asian American history and culture, comparative ethnic studies, and sports. Additionally, he sits on the editorial board of the justice power and politics series published by the university of North Carolina press, and he formerly served on the board of directors of the association of Asian American studies and, as a member of the editorial board for the journal of civil and human rights studies. He's written three books with the previous two being chains of Babylon, the rise of Asian America, published by university of Minnesota press in 2009, and rethinking the Asian American movement polished by Rutledge in 2012. His latest work is like water, a cultural history of Bruce Lee, published by NYU press, where he explains how the iconic martial artist and actor became a global superstar. Enjoy the conversation. So welcome to the Asian American history one O one podcast. Well, thank you so much for having me. It's a pleasure to be here today. Yeah, thanks for joining us. And let's just begin with a little bit on your current role at the University of Colorado Boulder. So what do you do there? And what are a few of the courses you teach?
Police: Charlotte comedy club empties before man fires gun
"Instead of labs that were scarce at a comedy club in North Carolina over the weekend Greg Robinson says he's grateful no one was hurt thankful that police took quick action and hopeful that the guy who fired a shot in a venue where he was about to perform gets the help he needs The God best known for playing Daryl on the office was to perform Saturday at a club in Charlotte but before he could take the stage a man brandished a gun and told everyone to leave once the club was empty the man fired a single shot no one was hurt and the man was taken into custody The motive unclear In an Instagram post Robinson describes the scene as wild adding it was a moment for sure I'm Oscar wells Gabrielle
The Common Denominator in the Latest Spate of Tragedies
"There's some interesting hubbub on social media about the highland park shooter, this weird kid, I've seen pictures of him, he doesn't look normal, stable. But nevertheless, of course, there's a normal kind of what is this politics, is he a trumpster, apparently he did go to a Trump rally, but he appears to have gone as a protester or a mocker at one point he's seen draping a flag over himself. Again, the question becoming is he putting the flag over himself because he's an America first patriot or the opposite that he's mocking the flag and doing it as a kind of sarcastic imitation of the so called maga movement. But you have a little different take on all this. You've been talking about what is the common denominator of all this? Yeah, so the common denominator of the not only this shooting, but the wagga Shaw massacre, which I don't know if you guys remember. And you've all done, but Daryl Brooks killed these people with his truck or his SUV or whatever it was, is as you feed. So obviously the weapon of choice was not the same. But what was the same is the fact that they're both lunatics. That is the same. So that is the common denominator between these two. However, the media chooses not to look at one and dwell on another. Obviously, they want they want to take away guns. They want to, they really want to criminalize anybody that gets guns, even though they say no, no, no, we're not going to do that. We're just doing it for, you know, tighten tighten the belt for these other people. The fact of the matter is a lunatic will use whatever. I mean, look at this guy that just killed the former prime minister of Japan. He made his own weapon. He made a gun himself. He's a
Ruben Gallego Curses Fellow Senator
"Toll right now is 21 19 kids and two adults. And there's some very ugly stuff out there. The ugliest come from actually congressman. Gallego, who's really a lowlife, Democrat in Arizona. I mean, this is, this is a very bad thing with a congressman curses out, fellow members of Congress. Tweeted to Daryl Aisha, eff your prayers. I'd like to know if he actually did F or did the word. See if he could see find that, okay? Tweet to Daryl Isa. And he tweeted to senator Ted Cruz just to be clear FU Ted Cruz, you effing baby killer. So
Rep. Ruben Gallego Hates Prayers Sent to Families of Victims
"I can tell you what isn't going to help. The reaction of a prominent Democrat, like representative Ruben gallego, he's a Democrat from Arizona. Very prolific tweeter loves to get on Twitter and sling some mud. Congressman Daryl Issa, California congressman out here on the West Coast, Republican, tweeted out the need and the interesting that Americans have to pray to lean into prayer, to pray for the families to pray for the community to pray for the country. Here's what a U.S. congressman tweeted F your prayers. And no, he didn't say F they haven't worked for the last 20 mass shootings. How about passing laws that will stop these killings?
Love's big shots lift Carolina past UCLA, into Elite Eight
"The magic carpet ride continue for Saint Peters became the first fifteen seed to reach the elite eight with a sixty seven sixty four win over Purdue and NC double a east regional semifinal the peacocks took control of the game late in the second half with eleven three run taking the lead for good on a basket by Daryl banks the third drawing a plan bass was a kid you dream of moments like this is is is is very want that's a wonderful feeling to have everybody supporting us and just being there for us it just helps us with this run and is just amazing thanks F. forty four St Peters who will face number eight North Carolina who took the seventy three sixty six win over UCLA came up love scored twenty seven of his game high thirty points in the second half of the tar heels in the wind Michael Luongo Philadelphia
Murray State edges San Francisco 92-87 in overtime
"First round games in Indianapolis produced two upsets and almost a third the biggest surprise fifteenth seed Saint Peters eighty five to seventy nine overtime win against second seed Kentucky the peacocks rallied in both regulation and overtime and got twenty seven points from Daryl banks eleventh seed Michigan upset six seed Colorado state it took overtime but seventh seed Murray state prevailed over San Francisco ninety two eighty seven and Tennessee had no trouble with Longwood winning eighty eight to fifty six Tom McCabe Indianapolis
Nick Saban Cosigns Election Integrity Letter to Sen. Joe Manchin
"You love university, Alabama, you love Nick Saban? Let me rephrase that. Do you hate Nick Saban? Do you dislike him? He's very successful. Successful coaches generally are pretty polarizing. Well, university of Alabama head football coach Nick Saban has co signed a letter to Joe Manchin. Supporting nationalizing our election stripping away voter ID requirements. In addition to Nick Saban, the letter was signed by NBA legend Jerry West, he's a big lefty always has been. Former bills linebacker Daryl tally and former NFL commissioner Paul
NYC Man Out on Bail Reform, Brutally Beats 2 Women in 'Violent, Unprovoked' Attacks Then Released Again
"We're witnessing a country that is on the brink. And instead of worrying about, I'm reading about a 23 year old punk monster coward. 23 year old piece of excrement named Daryl Johnson. Listen to this story from the New York Post. A man charged with beating a guy last year was dumped back onto the street thanks to so called bail reform, only to allegedly pummel two women on the upper west side Thursday and be freed again. Daryl Johnson left one of his random female victims show brutally beaten that she suffered a quote disfiguring laceration to her face. Law enforcement sources told the New York Post yesterday. Now this guy has more than a dozen arrests. He was hit with assault and harassment charges when he beat the man. In August of 2020, he allegedly punched his victim about the face with a closed fist multiple times, then he used his feet to kick and stomp the man. But a judge had to release him without any bail. Because none of the charges were eligible for incarceration under revamped state laws. Then, with that case, still pending. This evil monster went up to a 50 year old woman at Broadway and west 79th in Manhattan around 9 20 a.m. Thursday morning. A beat her in a violent, unprovoked attack. This woman was literally scarred for life. She has a disfiguring scar now on her face. Three minutes later, the guy assaulted another woman, a block away, police say. In that incident, he walked up to a 32 year old woman on west 80th street. Pounding her in the face. Both women, women, were taken to saint Luke's hospital. In court, now brace yourself. Sit down if you're standing. Manhattan prosecutors recommended that this guy be released. A request, the judge
"daryl" Discussed on Untangle
"Right to say that, because all those things have happened, numerous times with the plan and black people. So I would well be with them all right to make those accusations because they can be proven. However, instead of going on the offense, because if I did that ball would go right back up and his ears would be plugged hearing what I'm saying. I want to keep the wall down. So rather than go on that kind of attack rather than going the offense, I'd go on the defense and the way I go on the defense is actually an attack. It's a subtle fact that you don't realize what's going on. I say, listen, I hear what you're saying. However, I don't have a criminal record and I'm black. Nobody in my family has a criminal record. I've never been on welfare. Nobody in my family's own welfare. As far as brain size goes, I've never measured my brain, but I'm sure it's the same size as anybody else's. And as far as the SATs go, my SAT scores were high enough to get me into college. I have a battery's degree, both of my parents had master's degrees. My dad was working on his PhD. Now I'm saying all this knowing that this man sitting two feet across from me barely has a high school education. So I know that I have more education in my little finger than he and his whole plan group put together. But why would I throw that in his face? I don't want to do that because I'm just causing the wall to go up. So I just talk about myself. And you see in defending myself, I'm attacking his credibility. So he's hearing this. And so that seed has gone across the wall now. And it's being planted. Now the thing of it is is you must come back and water that sea. So that it grows. Now, I can tell you this for a fact Ariel because I've been doing this now next year in 2021. It'll be 37 years that I've been doing this. And numerous people who have left that ideology have told me this. What happens is they've never had a three hour conversation with a black guy without pushback. Now, of course, yeah, I would dispute some of the things that they say. And I would challenge them on it. But I don't let it devolve into a yelling and screaming and just fights and things like that. So that's what I mean by pushback. They go home, and they reflect upon it. They're like, wow, you know, I just had a three hour conversation with the black guy and we didn't come to blows. What he said about such and such, it makes sense. Oh, but he's black. Yeah, but what he said is true. Up on his black. So they're having a cognitive dissonance. They know what I'm saying is true, but they don't want to believe it because the source came from a black person, where they know it's true. So these two things don't compute in their mind. And so they have this trouble. It was back and forth cognitive dissonance. And so their dilemma becomes, do I believe this to be true? Because I know it's true. And disregard the color of your skin and change my direction or do I continue believing the lie just because he's black? That's their dilemma. So in most cases that I've dealt with, they choose to believe the truth as they know it to be true and change their ideology. There will be those who will go to their grave being hateful violent and racist. Even though they know the truth, they'd rather live that lie. And they would die that way. They lived a lot of they died alive. This is unbelievable. First of all that you have the courage to do this and that you were able to come up with this methodology that truly works. It really points the way towards how we can all interrelate with one another with greater empathy and compassion and listening. Can you actually summarize the methodology? Because I think it's going to be unbelievably helpful for people to hear and be able to apply in our own lives. Sure. And let me just put in a little too here. And then I'll summarize both parts. Okay, so what I have found out through all this kind of thing is this ignorance. Let me just give you an example of something that happened in the room that day that caught us all a lesson wouldn't necessarily learn it that day, but the lesson was planted that day. And we learned it later. While we were talking, mister Kelly would have said something about the Bible says. And I would reach down into my bag and pull up the Bible and ask them to show me where it said this. Or if my cassette recorder exhausted the tape, I would reach down and get a fresh tape. Every time I reached down into the bag, the nighthawk, the bodyguard would reach up to his hip and put his hand on the butt of his gun. So I understood that, that's his job. His job is to protect his boss. And he has no idea what's in my mind. So he's doing his job. But after an hour or so or maybe a little bit less than an hour, he relaxed. You know, I went in and out of the bag, he didn't move. He realized there was no threat in the back. But the little after an hour, while mister killing and I were just talking, there was a strange noise that just came out of nowhere in the room, it was very short and very fast. That was it. And because it happened so randomly, we all jumped. Everybody in the room jumped. And first things once in my mind is uh oh, I'm in trouble. And because the noise was so short and so fast, my ear could not discern what it was. So naturally, I assumed it was an ominous noise, created by mister Kelly. I knew that mister Kelly had made the noise because I did not make it. So if I didn't make it, I'm going to blame somebody else. And so I'm blaming mister Kelly for making it. And I'm hearing the voice of that former klansman who told me Daryl do not thought he would kill you. So already, we're in the tenth situation. I'm a black guy. I'm sitting in the room at the head of the plan for the state. And I've always been worn this guy's not showing me. So I'm on edge. And now this noise happen and everybody jumps. And so I'm just going to come across the table and attack him, literally him and the bodyguard because it's a matter of survival at this point. My job is to protect myself and protect my secretary. His bodyguard's job, of course, is that himself and his boss. And so I got out of my chair and hit the table. And when I hit the table, I'm looking right into the eyes of mister Kelly. And I didn't say a word to him, but I knew he could read my eyes..
"daryl" Discussed on Untangle
"I have the most amazing guest for you. He is a man that really shows us the possibility of how two disparate sides can come together. His name is Daryl Davis, and he's a black man who is convinced over 200 Ku Klux Klan members to give up their robes by boldly and bravely walking in deep into their lives deep into the heart of the Ku Klux Klan, becoming friends with them and showing them his sheer humanity. Today we're going to hear Daryl's story and learn how it is that he threw his empathy compassion insight and bravery has been able to really embrace a methodology that allows people from opposite sides to come together, learn from one other, become friends heal and grow. Welcome, Daryl. Thank you, Ariel. It's a real pleasure to be here with you. Thank you for having me. It is such a pleasure. You're such an extraordinary human being. Sorry to embarrass you. I am so excited to be able to share your story and your insights today. Oh, it's my pleasure and I hope your listeners will enjoy it. Thank you. Why don't you begin by telling us the backstory to how and why you were able to penetrate the clan? Okay, I'm age 62 currently. And as a child, my parents were in the U.S. foreign service. So I spent a lot of my formative years starting at the age of three, and on through elementary school, traveling abroad, living in various foreign countries. You go to a country for two years, then you come back home here to the states, and then you're reassigned to another country. So back and forth back and forth during my formative years. While overseas, my classes in elementary school and things like that were filled with kids from all over the world. Anybody who had an embassy in those countries out of their children went to the same school. So my classmates were Nigerian Italian Russian Japanese French, you name it if they had an embassy there. I was in school with their kids. And to me, that was the norm. That was my first exposure to school. And so when I would come back home at the end of the two year assignment, I would either be in all black schools or black and white schools, meaning the still segregated schools or the newly integrated ones. What year was this? Well, I left Chicago shortly after I was born. But we would come back and we would be like in Washington, D.C. or we'd be in Massachusetts, different places for a short time before being reassigned. Every other two years. So I was back. I know I was back for part of the second grade. I was back for a fourth grade. I was back in 6th grade, and I was back here in 8th grade. When I would come back to schools were either all black or black and white, meaning still segregated or nearly integrated. And there was not the amount of diversity in my classroom that I had overseas. So in one case, I was in fourth grade, 1968. I was ten years old. And I was one of two black children in the entire school. Myself in fourth grade and a little black girl in second grade. So consequently all of my Friends were white. And many of my male friends were members of the local cub scout group. And they invited me to join, which I did. And during a march we had from Lexington to Concorde to commemorate the riot of Paul Revere. Suddenly I was being pelted with sort of pop bottles and cans and Ross and Joseph debris from the street by just a small group of the white spectators on the sidewalk. Not everybody. Most of those people were cheering us and waving. And all that kind of thing. But there were about maybe 5 people off to my right. I remember there being a couple of kids, perhaps a year or two older than myself and a couple of adults who were throwing things. And when I first began getting hit and looked over and saw this, my first thought was, oh, those people over there don't like the scouts. That's how naive I was. Because I had never been through that kind of thing before. And it wasn't until my scout leaders came rushing over and these were white people, my den mother, my club leader, my troop master, and they huddled over me with their bodies and escorted me out of the danger. And I realized then that I was the only person being targeted because nobody else was getting this special protection. And I asked him, I said, why am I being here? Why are they doing this? I didn't do anything. And all they would do was kind of shush me and rush them along, telling me everything would be okay, just keep moving. And so they never answered the question. At the end of the day, when I returned home, my mother and father who were not at the parade were fixed me up cleaning me up putting band aids on me and asked me, how do I fall down and get all scraped up? I told them I didn't fall down until the what had happened. And this was the first time in my life that I heard the word racism. They explained what racism was to me. And my ten year old brain could not process this definition. It made no sense to me whatsoever. I'd been around white people from all over the world at this point. And none of them, whether they were my fellow Americans, my French friends, my Swedish friends, my Australian friends, none of them treated me like this. So my parents were making this up because people don't do things like that. And the issue that not all white people do this, but there is an element of some they do. And I just could not wrap my head around it. So I didn't believe them. Well, about almost two months later, that same year, 1968, on April the fourth, Martin Luther King was assassinated. And every major city in this country burned to the ground. All in the name of this new word that I had learned called racism. So then I understood that this phenomenon does exist. But I did not understand why. Why are people raise this? What makes them that way? So I formed a question in my mind at that age, which was how can you hate me when you don't even know me? And now, for 52 years since then, I've been looking for the answer to that question. So how better would you get an answer and who better to go to to get it from, then somebody who would go so far as to join an organization whose whole premise has been now for a 155 years practicing hating people who don't look like them or who do not believe as they believe. So I began to question Klan members and clan leaders to get the answer to this question. And as a result, not only did I get some answers, but I also changed some minds along the way. Now, I don't like to say that I converted them what I want to say is that I was the impetus for them to rethink their ideology. And then they would make the change or make the conversion themselves. I planted the seed. It's amazing. Can you tell us some of the stories? I know I've heard some of them before and they're extraordinary. Top clan members that became like family to you. Sure, absolutely. The first leader that I interviewed was a grand dragon, which means a state leader. What you and I would call a governor, and he would later the one to become an imperial wizard, which means national leader..
Waukesha Christmas Parade Suspect Darrell Brooks' History of Crime
"Daryl Brooks killed 5 people and possibly many others we don't know. We pray that those people make it through. He was charged previously with recklessly endangering the safety of others. In a very recent case, he purposefully ran over a woman, with his vehicle at a gas station. In the case this month, the woman told police Brooks purposefully ran her over with his vehicle. And she was walking through a gas station after he had followed her there after a fight, according to a criminal complaint. The woman was hospitalized for her injuries, so he has a tendency to run people over with his car. Daryl Brooks junior does. And yet he was released on a $1000 bail and is now a mass murdering terrorist. I'm already gonna tell you this is gonna unfold. The media will ignore this. They will not cover this. They will move on to their next thing. Front page of CNN dot com suspect and parade may have been fleeing another scene. It says here on the front page of CN. 5 people are dead and more than 40 are injured after an SUV, plowed into a Wisconsin parade. Officials believe the suspect was escaping another incident. Oh, that makes a perfectly fun. No pictures, no information around the person who did this, of course not. The Milwaukee county district attorney's office issued two counts of second degree recklessly endangering safety and Fallon in possession of firearm in 2020. Cash bail was originally sent at $10,000 and then reduced to 7500. Unlike some other states Wisconsin requires a payment for the full amount of bail in any criminal case. In February 2021, the state was prepared to proceed with a scheduled jury trial, mister Brooks was still in custody on this matter, and previously made a demand for a speedy jury trial. Because another jury trial was still in progress for the same court, the defendant's demand for a speedy trial could not be met. The case was adjourned and bail was reduced to $500.
How the Regime Will Use Identity Politics in Framing the Waukesha Attack
"What you saw last night with, what's his name again? Daryl Edward Brooks, the black supremacist terrorist was nothing more than another outgrowth, or production of The Rain and the regime of identity politics. So what happened last night? Well, according to CNN, this is their latest news report. CNN puts this, they say 5 people have died and more than 40 are injured after an SUV plowed through a holiday parade and walk a show Wisconsin oh, so the SUV was a driverless car. You know, the SUV did not drive through the holiday parade. A BLM incorporated leader drove through the holiday parade. This is an important thing to go through because Daryl Edwards Brooks who was a radical pro BLM anti police anti capitalist mass murdering terrorist. He was out on a $1000 bail. Now what sort of worldview must you have to believe that we should relax bail standards for pedophiles or for terrorists? Just because of the color of someone's skin. Will this all started with the kamba he? River collective statement in 1977. It was a statement that was issued by radical black lesbian feminists based in Boston. In the statement it says the following, quote, this focusing upon our oppression. Is embodied in the concept of identity politics. It was the first time we ever had any reference to the phrase. Identity politics. Now, these black, lesbian feminists, from Boston, issuing the combahee river collective statement, they were the first ones to talk about the interconnectedness and identified and denounce the multiple systems of oppression that exist in our country. Now, what's really important, though, is that we call it identity politics. But the black lesbian feminists that wrote this for the first time, they actually hit it perfectly. They said instead of focusing upon identity, our identity is actually rooted in our oppression. You see, through the lens of what we call identity politics or critical race theory or woke ism or diversity equity inclusion or anti racism teaching which your children might have to experience in grade school or in high school. Is it emphasis that the currency that you trade with? That the way you get wealthy in a world dominated by identity politics is by having points of oppression. We call this the oppression Olympics. But then it goes a step deeper. It goes a level deeper. That identity politics, privileges, and elevates, the identities of people that are then therefore oppressed. The basic moral framework of identity politics is not agency, it's not choices, it's not your capacity to deal with stress, though instead it puts an emphasis on whether or not you are a member of an oppressed identity politic
If Waukesha Suspect Darrell Brooks Was White, Leftist Media's Take Would Be Drastically Different
"Cut 12 Fox News reporting on the Christmas parade in Waukesha cut 12. Fox News alert. We are awaiting a news conference this hour from a Wisconsin children's hospital where at least 18 children are being treated following the deadly incident at a Christmas parade outside Milwaukee. 5 people were killed and more than 40 injured after an SUV tore through the crowd. Foxes told police have taken in 39 year old Daryl Brooks as a person of interest. Brooks has an extensive criminal history and we could learn more when we get an update from police later this afternoon. Extensive criminal history. If mister Brooks was white, it would be wall to wall coverage. Nonstop, focusing on his skin color. People would already have to be apologizing, in fact, all the woke pastors out there, they would already being sermons on how we need to heal our racial divide. But instead, because Daryl Brooks, the black supremacist terrorist is black, I don't really know how the media is explaining this one. They say, oh, he was fleeing the scene of a crime. It's perfectly understandable, then. You know what? Honestly, it was racist for the parade to get in the way of his getaway scheme. That was the problem. The problem is that the color guard and the marching band, how dare they? Get in the way. Of his getaway. Didn't they know that criminals need? Open roads and streets to be able to flee the scenes of a crime?
Darrell Brooks: Everything We Know About the Waukesha Attack Suspect
"Shows. The driver taken into custody over the fatal Christmas parade crime in Wisconsin that left 5 people dead dozens injured has been identified 39 year old Daryl Brooks is being questioned over the deadly crash. That took place Sunday afternoon yesterday afternoon, according to law enforcement sources. They say he, as a lengthy criminal history, there are allegations he was fleeing a separate incident that involved a knife fight. Andy no on social media says he has a huge social media history, shows him dancing in front of a red Ford escape, presumably the same vehicle that was used as a weapon against the innocent people of walker Shaw. There's a lot of social media stuff which seems to indicate this is a Black Lives Matter supporter. This guy posted a lot of vicious stuff on social media. He is a career criminal who was released from jail two days prior to the incident after posting a $1000 bail for three misdemeanors and two felonies. He has a history of resisting arrest, obstruction, battery, statutory, sexual seduction, strangulation, suffocation, property destruction, illegal firearm possession, bail jumping, domestic violence, drug related charges, and he's a registered sex offender. Sounds like a just a peach of a guy, and he's like a real nice
Dozens of California Students Remain Trapped in Afghanistan
"And I want to get this in before the end of the program From our Friends at the daily wire Emily zanotti Dozens of California school children are still trapped in Afghanistan And the Biden State Department is mom At least 41 elementary school students from the San Juan unified school district remained trapped in Afghanistan the Sacramento bee reported And getting them out as proving an impossible task Though representative Daryl Issa Republican California says it is continually pressing the Biden administration and their State Department at apartment of Homeland Security to assist in their rescue 41 schoolchildren San Juan unified school district officials last week said 41 students were trapped in Afghanistan a sharp increase from the two dozen or so the district of previously identified The 41 kids three were evacuated over the weekend from the war torn country but remain overseas Sacramento said a unified officials last week said 8 students are straining in Afghanistan initially they identified just one family who the bee interviewed attendance records at the school has progressed showed more students were missing in staff trace their whereabouts to Afghanistan Officials of baker elementary school in the San Juan district say they're trying to cobble together a rescue mission As our officials are nearby sacrament why the hell is it the FBI involved in this Why is the hell isn't the Department of Justice involved in this They're worried about students
"daryl" Discussed on Here's The Thing
"Two thousand nineteen conversation with daryl hall with partner. John oates hall. An open is the best selling vocal duo in history. They have seven platinum albums and another six gold once they made the billboard hot one hundred thirty four times with mega hits mike man eater which girl you make my dreams come true and i can't go for that daryl hall has sort of second career on television. Two shows live from daryl's house and darryl's restoration overhaul on the diy network. Daryl hall started singing on the streets in philadelphia. So i started at a really young age. Doing you know like busking more. Like the do op. You know street-corner music. There was no instruments involved acapella and all that and it was always very racially integrated. You know that. Whole thing. And then when i went to philly i had already been involved in that stuff and there was this place called mytton hall where all everybody hung out. It was like deplace where the whole temple university wet and people used to stand in the corners and sing. It was that kind of stuff was still going on. So i just walked up one day and started singing along with these strangers. And that's how i got into philadelphia and started Bit at a time when we in my mind. When i think about philadelphia then i think about a lot of racial difficulties in move and historically not not for you. I'm saying the city has always had kind of a racial stratification. It seems like what was it about you that these people welcomed you open arms. I just think. I grew up in a very racially integrated environment you know in pottstown. There's a big black community and my my parents best friends lived right in the middle of the black neighborhood. So i as as a kid. I'm talking like kid kid for the summer. I'd be over there and all my waking hours really. I would be hanging out with white nba kids together. So the music that i grew up with was that our b-e-n-s-o-n music It was really my baby food you know and and it just went that way often. Your dad was a musically and he was a vocal group sang. He sang like gospel. Vocal group and he I learn a lot about harmony from him and my mother was a musician. She did other kinds of music. You know she musicals and she was in a band so very musical environment. Let me just put these cards on the table. Which is you are one of the ten greatest male vocalists and all history of rock and roll. I mean you are and what kills me is like how you've stayed because a lot of these guys have to drop it a key and we interview a lot of my you name it and only you and bano pretty much sound the same now. Almost first of all. I do on stage. I drop a half aquino can i do so i admit it. But but that's that's cool too. It gives me more room to play around up top but the you know voice has changed a lot over the years you listen to those records that i made you know rich girl and all this kind of songs. I'm like a little boy compared to the way i sing. No i have. I sort of have the voice now i always wanted to have. It's that bigger masculine voice. I know and yeah so. But i i like how voices evolved. And i haven't lost any of the stuff that i had i just. It's a sort of got bigger and wider. Did you start singing. When did singing. My mother was as i said she was in a band. But she was also vocal teacher and things like that and encouraged her and she. It was sort of always there and she taught me how to sing. Did they both play instruments. Yeah my mother. Play piano. And i started taking piano lessons around five and took lessons all the way through and then unfortunately was got in Was i once i got into. I was forced forced to play the trombone but that it lasts long but no i've been playing piano since five and then i started playing guitar. Self taught on the qatar. How old were you when you picked up the qatar for maybe late teens early twenty s. When you go then you go to temple the study music y well at first i was going to go. I didn't think there was any money in In in music at all didn't even occur to me and to have a career in music. So i was going to be. I was a. I wanted to be psychiatrist. Why because i was really interested in the life of the mind and i was up against these. I didn't realize my niveau tape that you had to be a doctor. Do his a medical degree. I quit. I wanted. And then i was up against all these kids that were like premed and i failed miserably. It was just horrible i. This is not from the same problem i was like. I have to study chemistry. Just i just want to talk to people. Yeah man what happened. Was i did that for a year. And then i switched to the temple music school and they you know they'll let me in and finished graduate. I finished well i quit. I quit five weeks before graduation. Because i was a student teacher and i was up early in the morning all day doing all that stuff and then i had a a a barg plan. Play music bar band at night till two o'clock in the morning so i didn't work out so well and the teacher said you know we have to choose one or the other and i thought to myself. Do i wanna music teacher or do i want to be a musician for real and there was no choice in my head so i said okay see later by when you leave temple when you when you finish school What happens after that. During my time in temple as i said the whole thing was sorta simultaneous. I was going to music school. But i was also hanging out with tommy bell and People who don't know tommy bell was was the producer and writer behind. Oh a great number of the philadelphia sound stylistics and the phonics and people like that He was very very influential on the sound of philadelphia and he sort of took me under his wing. He was not that much older than me. But but i would just sit around and listen to him right and he was an amazing writer and so i was friendly with him and then i also i. I had a band. The sort of came out of that thing. I was talking about in in mid all and we call ourselves the temp tones. Because we're temple university. Everybody thought it was the temptation. Weird temple and We did a talent show at the uptown theater which was not that far from the university from the campus and it was on what they used to call the chiller circuit. And you know every soul group on. Earth came to the uptown. It was follow. And i used to hang out there and Just like the apollo talent shows and we won the talent show. And james brown's band was the house band back us up. That was i was like eighteen years old. I'm singing baby. Baby with james brown's band back and we won the talent show and the prize. Was you got to record a record with gamble and huff. The songwriters songwriter producers. Who gamble enough. And tommy bell basically created what the world knows as the sound of philadelphia. I did record with gambling. Huff and it came out and and and went on the charts in w das in philadelphia. The army station and I was doing all this while going to school. And so i became part of that whole scene. that's the i started hanging out at sigma sound with studio musicians and i. I wanted to be a student. -sition wanna learn things from them. So that's what. I was doing during white student years. And in the meantime. I met this guy. John oates who are in university. We met going to temple. Yeah we we were really from. He's from about fifteen miles from me. In north wales pennsylvania just north of north west of philadelphia so We were both promoting our singles because he had he managed to get a single to on kenny. Gamble's label He had a group called the masters. And we were both promoting are single at this place called adelphi ballroom and.
"daryl" Discussed on Broken Record
"Between two thousand and ten and two thousand. Eleven prince recorded the political statement album. Welcome to america. Before mysteriously shifting away from releasing it despite touring under the same name instead he seemed to rededicate himself to the live experience setting up unique concert residencies in cities around the world over the course of the four episode season of the story of welcome to america host andrea swinson. Special guest co hosts shelby j and morris hayes. We'll take you into the studios of paisley park and out onto the road to learn more about this. Prescient and philosophical period of prince's later career episodes will feature never before heard songs from the upcoming studio release of prince's album before you can hear them anywhere else new episodes every thursday. Wherever you get your podcasts. We're back with the rest of bruce adams interview with daryl hall. There are people you've worked with. That have been important to your career. And i just wanted to talk a little bit about them. Sarah and janet allen whom you wrote with a lot of things with what what. How did that come about. And what was. What was the writing relationship like. Sarah was my I met her in philadelphia and she was my my partner for a twenty eight years and she was there you know. And she's she was a talented is talented lyricist. And she would jump in after certain. I don't know forget one. The first song was but she would. She would start suggesting ideas. you know. that's a good idea. i'm gonna. I'm gonna sing that but on the do that. Then she became more and more involved in the lyrics and she was involved in a lot of songs or how away her sister janna who i also became really close with a younger sister was more of a musician. She was qatar player singer and she came up with amazing ideas. The first song we ever wrote together. Who was kissing my list. And that was about a fifty fifty song. And i wrote that for her because she wanted to be an artist and i made a demo of it and everybody said you're nuts if you give that away and the demo is what you hear that that was just done with this rolling copy rhythm boop boop and all that stuff that was. That was a demo. That wasn't even a real recording. The other people that come to mind are own walk. Was your longtime bass player. People know him from saturday night. Live and tell tell us a little bit about him in his contribution well. T-bone joined us in right before the private eyes album and we immediately became really close friends. I i loved t-bone he was great guy at a really unique sense of humor and he was unbelievable musician. I mean just so good and we we just got closer and closer and and musically and his and his friends and we we start produce eventually we start producing records together and doing things like that are brought him more and more into it. I used to say when he was around. I used to say he's the and in all antidotes. And then you're you're sax player charley. Yeah and people know him. I man eaters maybe one of the best known sax solos from that era. Yeah i mean he. He plays some distinctive sax solos. He's been with us the longest of everybody and he started in nineteen blue. I don't know seventy five. I wanna say so. That's a hell of a long time. He's been with us and he's a he's just great. He's again a really accomplished musician. Really really good. Not only sox player everything you must have during that time. You had that ron of of singles albums you must have been enjoying kind of success. You i don't ever imagine most people can't imagine that kind of success. What was it like. it's been very heavy. Yeah it was when it happened for the first time and we it. I mean it really happened hard as you say and it was. It's the old cliches we felt like we were in the eye of the hurricane and all that kind of stuff. We're things were going on around us and we were kind of like stuck in the middle traveling around working you know going around the world constantly recording and performing recording performing back and forth. That's really all we did back then. We didn't really do anything else. And it's really hard to describe it because you have to live. It felt as if i were objectified a lot. Like i was an object not a person which is unpleasant but at the same time i felt that i had the ear of the world so that i could make some music i i think it perpetuates itself. You know when when you know that you have the year the world then you get spurs you wanna do more at least it does me and that was sort of the way i felt back then and then when it when the single stop coming. You guys were still doing albums. Was it an share. You're still touring and you know every then you was sold out. Was it difficult when you weren't on the radio anymore. But you're still doing music. The difficult i wouldn't use the word difficult. It just was i. Would i've been doing this in around long enough to know that things have highs and lows you have to and individually. We went through different changes right. Then i mean after between a one thousand nine hundred five and about nineteen ninety. We were making records. I made i made a solo record. Dave stewart which had hits on by the way And you know we just rolled with and next thing. I knew i was playing. I mean we never stop playing. That's the thing when you're in front of it audience beer in front of an audience. I mean they're they. Are you know it doesn't matter about chart positions or any of that kind of stuff and now you guys are going back out onto her. Yeah was this delay because of covet or is this is just when you had it planned. Oh well everything fell to pieces. I mean the the last time we played was february of twenty and we played at madison square garden. And then the shit hit the fan and here we are. You know. I mean we. We would have gone out as soon as we could buy. Circumstances allow that so here we are and we're one of the first bands going up. How is it. And i don't mean this facetiously but how you guys made it work this long pop duo's you know you'd think simon and garfunkel or the righteous brothers who broke up pretty soon. After their biggest hits. The everley brothers broke up on stage. How have you guys been able to sort of keep this going. I don't know we might break up on stage one day. You just gonna. You'll never know smashing guitar. And the other one's hit is quite quite is your relationship. I'm not there. I'm going there. No i'm not telling you anything about that. Okay we'll you've got to come back on the podcast but only if you're the one who gets hit by the guitar right i would have. I would have to defend myself. Those okay. well he described. Recently he said. Eddie memphis very affectionately. You're like divorced parents. You've got to look after the kids and the kids are your songs you got to after them. That's a line we both us and it's true we stay together. I wouldn't call. We're not divorced parents when we are parents. Stay together because of the kids. And i wouldn't say that we have the most amazing creative relationship right now but we have our our songs that we do and i think we're at the point where we're thinking about being more even more than we ever were be more individuals and we'll see what happens with that. You think there is more recording for you guys. Or i'm not sure i don't know i actually don't know will. The songs are your kids. Are there some kids. You like more than other kids. Parents aren't supposed to say that. But is there a time when you got up on stage. You're like this is the song i.
"daryl" Discussed on Broken Record
"But did start. Well really amazing because you hear about like other groups. The everley brothers or simon and garfunkel. Initially some moment where they of ever brothers were their father made them do it but These voices to sound incredible together. That never happened now. It actually never af- there's still a chance. Maybe you're going back out on the road. You could have that magic. Hey we sound pretty good. Yeah you guys got signed to atlantic well first of all. Tell me about your cell because it was produced by a wreath martin who's grow just a legendary producer. I think he did this donny. Hathaway roberta flack records. He did so many great albums he did so many things. You can't even name them all. We got together with reef right at the peak of his time he was he was he was coming off such a well not coming off. He was involved in such a such a dynamic role of working with such disparate musicians. I mean everybody from country artists to jazz artists to carly simon artists to to aretha to donny. Hathaway to you name it. I'm it's like on and on and on and on. And we were right in the smack dab in the middle of all that we couldn't have been in a better place to to make our first couple albums and the thing. I like so much about a reef. Beside the fact that he was the only person i the was was or is better as good as his quincy and in the same way he knows how to draw the best out of any kind of music any kind of artist and work with them and suggest things and molded and and turn it into something that is bigger than what it was. And i learned so much from him. I can't even tell you how much i learned from a re. I loved the guy and so sorry is going on that album you did. She's gone which is just one of the great are in be songs of all time. I mean system incredible song but it wasn't a hit for you not originally no atlantic puerto. These things are. I mean it hits are funny things atlantic put it out. It didn't really do anything it would. They they played it on what they called underground radio back then. Fm radio right then. A group cultivars put out a version of it and it became an rb. Hit on the charts and then Cup a couple years later we we released. It became a number one. Oh i don't know if it was number one but it was definitely top five. Yeah was encouraging that other people are having with your music or discouraging that it it wasn't you that was frustrating because i knew that our version was still the best one and We were starting out. And i felt i felt a bit like okay. They're stealing or steam messing with our momentum but all worked out a couple of years you know and we get out on the road. We we i. I wrote sara smile and that became an rb hit and then she's gone jumped right in after it was it because you were wight artists. Do you think that it made it a little harder to get on the charts just the way the record business works no no. I don't not for us we're different. We're nominees I was on rb charts of philadelphia with group called attempt tones. We had a hard time breaking into pop radio. The black community embraced us really early on in our music so he came in through another another way than most people do when. Atlantic drop jude. What didn't they see that. They should have seen well. I don't blame them. I lost it for a little while there. I we had just moved from philadelphia to new york. And i made made a record. And i will say i made it because it was mostly me and todd rundgren. We made a recco war babies and it was not what atlantic wanted all. They wanted You know our buzek and which is cool. That's what i that's my heart anyway. But for some reason. I decided i wanted to make that record and it was a bad idea really now. A look back line was certainly a creative. That's all it was was a creative. I album but it was sort of mutual. We thought okay. Maybe we should try go. And some other label that would be more willing to run with our expanding creative style And later you jumping ahead here. And i do want to go back to when you guys really started your run of hits but you then when did to really great albums with robert trip and a lot of people would not put together with robert trip he loved. You talked about like the vocalist. Who could do anything. Yeah tell me about meeting him how this came about well. I've been living in spending time in in the uk for ever since really philadelphia. I mean The mid seventy s. And i was interested in robert his music. I love king crimson. And i got to know him and we'd became. We became friends and then after that we both said. Why don't we try and do something together. Nobody expected and our our roots are so different. But yet we've have sort of the same sensibilities and that's what we did and we decided to go for it and make a record and i. It's one of the best things i think i ever did. And him to Do you still play things from it today. On live from daryl's house i do. Yeah i do. Yes okay do you. Keep up with him as well Every once in a while we check in you know he wouldn't have him on the show I just watched the broadcast of his where he said he wanted to have a former super group that i was going to be the lead singer and then i just saw that a couple of days ago. So i mean we're still sort of circling around each other. Well you should do that because that'll be amazing. Yeah i think it'd be great then you did this. You know starting in the early eighties. You'd had a couple of hits. He'd had rich girl. You had sara smile but then you just went on this tare of hits. I think he had sixteen top ten. Hit six number ones. You know you'd kiss on my list and you make my dreams come true. Private is one on one At this point did you just feel like you were a single span. As opposed to an album band at that point they. This is what you visit what you're doing. That's how it turned out. But not at all. I'd never felt i don't really like pop music for you. Want the truth participate in it and obviously my style fits into a what people call pop mode. But i never thought of ever thought of myself as a singles artist. I i when i make an album. It is a complete statement and the the single thing comes after the fact. That's that's somebody wants to sell something so they pick a song and then they pick another song but it's not it's not intent. There's no intent involved in that. We'll be back after a quick break. With more from daryl hall and bruce had this episode of broken record is brought to you by see me. Why hard work and persistence have been a way of life for senior wine since eighteen. Seventy six but the tastes for goodness and unmatched termination. 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"daryl" Discussed on Broken Record
"You know that kind of stuff. That's that's gospel. Church music you know and adopted a and i don't know man also. I went to music school. I know harmony and theory. I it goes in. It's in the blood you know. And i know what goes to where. And what can go to where. And when things like that. And and i make use of it it sort of not consciously so much unconsciously. What was music like at home for you before you were at the studio with these guys. My mother was in a band when i was a kid. All through my teens. Who from the earliest childhood. All all the way through my teens so some of my first memories are are watching her on stage. What kind of ban was it. It was like a big band kind of lawrence walk kind of big band but you know like variety show but it was still it was music had an audience and people were playing kind of the pop songs at the time and all that kind of thing and it was at a local philadelphia area pensive southeast pennsylvania thing and i used to go on the road with her and watch. This you know isn't bowed down to the to the band leader. This guy was named bill lamb. I wanted to be bill lamb. And and you know he has baton and his white dinner jacket all that shit and my dad was a vocal group with his brothers and sang gospel. Music and my mother was the choir director of the church. And all that kind of thing so it was all tied together in that kind of you and very gospel e show-bizzy kinda thing. Did your mother teach you to say yes. She was vocal teacher to. She's to give lessons and she taught me from their earliest. I mean my mother is a great singer. She's ninety eight now. She's not such a great cigarettes which pisses her off to tell you the truth but yes. She's she was great cigarettes and she knew how to sing. She you know she always had me panting. Like a dog. So i would get get into using my diaphragm and not sing for my throat. Stuff like that can still do that today. Absolutely once you learn something it becomes part of a singer. You know i mean. It's a very organic thing begin. Singer has to do with your with your head and your physical body. The the way you're the size of your throat and everything everything contributes to your what comes out of your mouth when you when you sing You go so quickly from a serve a lower register to a high register and so many songs she taught you that or did you get that from her. Not so much. I don't worry about that from that's just vocal facility. I'll call it. You know. I just if i feel like doing one thing i do it. Yeah so when. Do you know music. This is this is gonna be your life. I didn't really think about it so much. When i was a kid. I just did it. And i came at a time where i wasn't even in a place where i was at charlotte. Ever make any money on it really. I mean i think when. I finally got involved with kenny. And leon and tommy bell i said okay there there is a career here to be and that's when i realized that i needed to do this. I mean it was a compulsion at were your parents encouraging. Always really oh yeah. I guess they'd been in the business. It didn't scare them now. It didn't scare them. They had a lot of confidence in me. You know they they do. We'll be right back with more from daryl hall after a quick break. It's crazy how much we have to pay for outdated impersonal healthcare and even crazier that we all just accepted. It's time to face facts. Healthcare is backwards. 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Probably that new streaming service to for me. I spend a lot of money on workout gear and work at tire. I'll put it all on my discover credit card. But maybe you're spending more groceries or wanting to spend a little more money on a loved one. The cash back you earn will be matched by discover automatically having a credit card that matches the rewards who already earn is one small thing you can do to stress less about your finances and discover makes it even easier because discover card is accepted at ninety nine percent of places that accept credit cards so when it comes to discover get used to hearing yes more often learn more discover.com/match limitations apply 2021 nelson report. We're back with more from daryl hall and bussan went to temple and then you met john oates. Yeah it's a treat. You met at a fight. Yes sorta dance really. It was a. They used to call record hops. You know it was it. Everybody went and lip sync their songs and did that kind of thing and it was in a in west philadelphia and it was a it was an nba show and we were on. His band was on the bill so mine and about three quarters of the way through the through the show Some gang shit broke out. You know and it got it got pretty crazy and the everything stopped basically and it was a it was on a second floor and we both found ourselves in an elevator going down to the street and a. I guess that didn't work out very well. And that's and then. We got talking. And i found out that he was. He was also a student at temple. We're both freshman and we wound up being roommates. You know of because we both. We both lived. Our parents both lived out outside of towns and we needed to be in town so we are renting apartments together. Did you start performing together or did you write together. I we were friends and writing separately. And we would occasionally. I don't know we really right together. We didn't really start doing that. Until after school and i was already ensconced very deeply in the old sigma sound thing and i brought jon into it. He was a traveling around. He had just graduated traveling around europe. And i said okay why you come in you know and get involved in this with me and then we started writing songs and uh started performing together then that was about nineteen. I forget one seventy. I'll say seventy seventy one and is there a moment you said we'll click with this guy like voices. Were something the writing work. Something works here the first time that we ever recorded together. We said okay. We'll we'll we'll be songwriters but will never work together because we sound so bad together. He sang a little flat. And i was singing a little short. And it's just great it on your nerves. It was horrible and it took a little while for us to adapt our a vocal harmonies style. So that we could that we locked together and then it turned into what it is.
"daryl" Discussed on Broken Record
"Pay after a string of monster hits extract from the seventy s into the mid eighties. The ria which hands out the golden platinum plaque starters named hall and oates the number one selling duo in music history. Think about that not. I can tina. Not simon and garfunkel not outcast daryl hall and john and they still hold that record today but even with that distinction in the philadelphia duos undeniable. Chemistry colin oates have always maintained that there to individual artists. Like an old married couple. Daryl hall says the duo has managed to stay together for the sake of dozens of songs. They wrote together which they consider their kids episode. Bruce headline talks to daryl hall but the night he met john oates an elevator as they fled a gang fight in philly. Daryl also talks about the years he spent working with the production duo gamble and huff who pioneered the phillies wholesale explains why despite its huge success. He doesn't even really like pop music. This is broken record. Lanna notes for the digital age. I'm justin richmond. Here's bruce had them and daryl hall. While i was doing some research. I realized three things one. Everybody loves daryl hall. And john oates and everybody's got a favorite song. Glad to hear the second thing i didn't know is your groups. Name has never been hall notes. No it's daryl hall and john oates. Did you get tired of correcting people at some point or you just go. Yeah well no. We never get tired of people because the whole point of the whole point of it is that we are two different people. Were not mutton jeff. We're not obse twins. We're not bobbleheads you know. We are to absolutely distinct artists. Do sheriff stage okay. Then from now on. It's daryl hall and john oates. I won't let that happen anymore. There you go. And the other thing. I didn't know about was out of touch thursday. Do you know about this. No what is out of touch. Thursday is on thursdays people. Put up little video memes too out of touch like they'll take clips from the simpsons or from some crazy japanese anime thing really dancing out of touch and they get just an astounding number of hits. I knew nothing of this. Okay well every thursday. I want you to look if you go to out of touch video on your own video on on youtube people here while i'm here because it's thursday. It's out of touch thursday. So i know i'll tell you should goes on i don't know about. It's great the kids today. Okay so you are. One half of the best selling pop duo in history. Not only pop. But you guys have had huge hits unsold charts so kinda wanna go back to where it started in philadelphia kaz make people forget. Philadelphia had its own music culture. And you started very young in highschool didn't you. Yeah i mean. Philadelphia is one of the great music cities in the united states in the world. Really and it's distinct. The way detroit is or i'll even add new orleans in there. You know it. it's it's its own place it's regional. We separately started as kids in that world. I mean i. I was involved in the beginning of the sound of philadelphia. What people call the sound in philadelphia and that was at sigma studio right. Uh-huh yeah okay. So what were you doing back in high school in some of this started. What were you. What were you doing in the studio back. Then well i. I wasn't in the studio in high school. But as soon as i got out of high school i started spending all my time in philadelphia in the city and immediately got hooked up with gamble and huff and tommy bell when people like that and and i was thrown into it really and i was part of the the the whole the whole scene and i was. I was doing studio work plans. Some keyboards doing some background singing of writing songs doing various things like that. Because it's filadelfia was lee andrews part of that scene absolutely. Did you know him. No i did not know. But i was. I idolized him. You know and when i found out that i love is that was his father. you know. yeah yeah i was. I didn't find out until they died. And then i emailed quest. Because i was i told them i said man. Your father was a major influence on me. Song tear drops and all those kind of songs. Who that was that early philadelphia. What some people call do op. I don't all at that. You know it was. It was a early be soul singing. You know vocal group saying he was the son of one of the dixie hummingbirds to Yeah they have quite a linear ad. Bunch. yeah so when you met like gambling. Her for or tom bell these incredible careers. Did you know when you met them. Like these guys are going on big things or they just guys you worked with. Well they were big in the neighborhood you know th they were. They were stars already in in a very local way you know. Kenny owned a record store and he had kenny gamble. The romeo's which was a studio band but also his band. Tommy bell was sitting at the piano writing and he was. He was working with a group of guys. That i knew the dell phonics and i thought they were fantastic. That's the best way to put it. I i immediately became a sponge to them. But i was when i say i was the sponge also contributing you know is a back and forth thing when you take from them from those early days what did you did. You was it songwriting. Was it singing. Songwriting tommy bell. Well both both of them both leon. Huff end tommy bill. I learned a lot about songwriting. I learned about piano playing from. Leon huff a lot the way he plays piano. is very similar to the style. I've adopted And tommy bell has cords. Were just really unique in the in the nba world. He was A fan of burt back and he adopted burt back. Iraq's interesting chords into a more soulful way Self situation and i was watched that transition. I watched him write songs and and listened to bert back and everything else so it was a it was it was. It was school man. I was like going to school with these guys. That's fascinating because i you know. I looked up a bunch of your songs. Mainly our hits and the very sophisticated. The cords are very sophisticated. There's a lot of ninth chords. You do this trick on a couple of songs that i find really interesting which is really delay. Getting back to the tonic year. Like like a song. Kiss on my list. You know you're listening to it. You think oil starts in b minor. So i guess it's in b minor but then it's in b major. So hey i think it's in b major but it's not it's an f. sharp and you don't get it for a long time in a couple of your son. He did that. You're just like oh it really surprises you. Yeah i don't know what to say. I mean i i i. I play around with this. This sort of major minor thing. What else do i do. I do all kinds things over the place. Well you kinds of things that a lot of pop bands didn't do i mean the beatles it some of it but a lot of chromatic things like changes sure sarah smiles got a lot of diminished chords in it. Not just as passing tones and I mean they're very it kind of surprise me and i realize well this is why these songs just they sound different than i would say pop songs not not from soul.
"daryl" Discussed on Broken Record
"daryl" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show
"An exalted cyclops. Sherby being the guy who pumps gas gets beat up by his older brothers or neighbors and whose wife left him or something kids. Don't talk to him no. I'm the grand wizard now. Like i'm a big deal right. I can't earn my way at the top. You can sorta hate your way is a big deal within plan them the invisible empires they call it now. You mentioned the secret rituals and stuff. Yeah here's a story. You'll appreciate god's honest truth. This exalted cyclops. I district leader. He's getting promoted from is august cyclops to great titan which means he's gonna be the head of the county like we will call a county manager county executives he's very lazy and he did not study his clan craft. You know you gotta take a test and go through a ritual. You be appointed characters position. It study up on it and so the thing was the rights. We're going to be done on the weekend. He calls me up in the middle of the week because he's too embarrassed he's had a month to study up this stuff. He's too embarrassed to call this grand dragon or his imperial wizard to find out what he needed to know what he needed to do because you they were took. Why do you study before you had a month ago right. So he calls me and tells me his dilemma and wants to know what he has to do because he knows i know clansman called you for a crash course in clan ideologies so he could pass his test. This called clamp grabbed. Wow so yeah fame crafts. So i told him and best there must have. I mean every time you do something like that. There must be a little seed where the person goes so. Let me get this straight added. Call daryl davis my boyfriend to tell me how to pass my clan tests. So that i can learn more about how i how were superior and i hate people who look like him like every little. It's like i'm from michigan so this analogy doesn't make sense in california but it's like when there's cracks in concrete and then you pour water in there and the water freezes it cracks. Just get a little bit bigger every single time. That's gotta be kind like that sort of yeah phenomenon. It takes a while to connect the dots. Yeah but it happens it happens. I think we've gone quite overtime here but in in closing here i'd love to get this sort of bit about space age times and stone-age minds. I'd love to kind of get that and maybe we can wrap with that. What he think. Whatever you like. Yeah well what i've said before. Is this that it bothers me a great deal that we call ourselves the greatest nation on the face of this earth. Now there's nothing wrong with being patriotic and loyal. And i am very loyal. I am very patriotic. I love my country. I does have its flaws but we are progressing and we will get to where we need to be at some point so i'm not i'm not saying anything against the country but we have to admit that there are some flaws here. I don't adhere to that statement that we are the brightest. Maybe i would bend in say that perhaps technologically. We are the greatest. After all we americans put a man on the moon. We invented that technology to put. Neil armstrong up there on the moon before anybody else and while neil armstrong was up there walking around on the moon making that famous statement one small step for man one giant leap for mankind. We were able to talk to neil armstrong via satellite radio. Phone all the way earth. All the way to the moon we americans and vented that technology. Everybody who's who's going to watch this podcast or listen to it. Every one of them has email and have a cell phone type of few words. Few numbers hit send. And you're talking to somebody right next door to your state or halfway across the country or even anywhere on the planet anywhere in the face of this earth. We invented that technology. So how is it that we as americans can talk to people as far away as the moon or anywhere on the face of this earth but yet there's so many of us who have difficulty talking to the person who lives right next door because he or she is a different color a different religion a different persuasion a different whatever or they are a family member seated at your dinner table who voted for a different candidate. And you can't talk to them anymore. How we can do that. Though that we can't carry on these conversations it seems to me that before we can call ourselves resignation of physical earth. Our ideology needs to catch up to our technology. And when we get both of those up there then we can truly brag about how great we are. so this is the twenty first century. The nazis racists nonsense does not belong to any century let alone. The twenty-first we are living in space age times but there are still too many of us thinking with stone-age minds. Daryl davis thank you so much. This is fascinating man. There's a lot. I'm sure there's even more. You're continually doing this right. This isn't like a done with. this is absolutely. Let's call this part one. You sometimes report to you. Know what are you currently working on. You're probably got a lot of friends that are sort of teeter-tottering on the edge of leaving. Whatever the clan or whatever. Other group does your. They've joined but what other products do you have going. I mean there's a documentary lincoln. The show notes. You've got a book. Are you redoing the book. I know it was a. It's been a while. I just finished second book. all right. is With my agent. Now i'm working with people like jeff scoop and beyond barriers helping him and others come out of that That radicalization and working in preventive work work with him with a group. Called parents for peace would have allowed to the parents because your kids have been involved in different kinds of things great organization on other one called parallel networks. Which is run by my good friend. Jessie morton jesse is a former al-qaeda. Extremists wow yeah by the fascinating story. I can fix you up at some of these people. That would be great. I mean al qaeda is a and nazi groups and things like that. I mean i just wanted on now. I'll be happy to. And i work with him and his group. He knows a lot about extremism and that kind of you know jihadi extremism and white supremacy. There are some parallels there in as to why people join those those groups at how to get them out at people who've been in these roofs they know their recruitment tactics to bring others in so therefore they know how to get them out as well. People jeff scoop jessie morton on what we can organization called fair which has come up with a new learning standards to address a lot of the controversy surrounding what kizer taught about racism in schools. You know is good. Crt and bad crt and you know fair is trying to get all that cleared up. So i'm happy to work with a lot of these. Different routes plan continuing to meet with white supremacists and speak to them. Go to their rallies. Try to do what i can do. My part to bring our country together and make this the greatest nation. It should be hell. Yeah thank you daryl so much this is really really interesting and we'll talk to you soon. Take care thank you. He found this episode interesting. Here's a trailer for another episode of the jordan. Harbinger show with maria kondakova. Who went from being someone who had no interest whatsoever in to raking in big bucks as an international poker champion. Here's a quick look inside. Poker is actually the perfect game for human decision making. Because it's a game of incomplete information. No one cares. Where the hell you went to school. No one cares what you look like. No one cares what you did or didn't do if you can afford the buying great so there are people sitting.
"daryl" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show
"His mark there and in his closet next two sheets of music and probably some sparkly sequence shirts or pants. He's got clansman. Robes given to daryl after his friendship with those clansmen inspired those men to leave the clan today. Darryl is at least partially responsible for over two hundred members turning in their hoods and we're going to hear how this all came to be now how many people will color do you think have a certificate of friendship from the klu klux klan. I'm guessing just one and he's here with me today. This is a phenomenal conversation. That i really enjoyed. Darryl is one charming dude as you'll soon see and if you're wondering how he managed to book all these great folks. These people are in my network. Reach out i get to know him. I know you probably don't have a podcast your own. But if you want to learn these same networking skills for business or personal reasons. I'm giving them away for free jordan. Harbinger dot com slash. Course is where you can find it. The same system software in tiny habits that i use and by the way most of the guests on our show they subscribe to the course they contribute to the course. Come join us. You'll be smart company where you belong. Now here's daryl davis looked at the documentary and i watched all those videos that you sent me and i just have to say it is. I've been wanting to do this for a long time. In the meantime you've really like blown up big time. And i love to see that i mean it makes sense because who doesn't want to meet the man who's so god damn charming that people leave the klu klux klan to become friends with although technically they become friends with before they leave the clan which is kind of. That's probably the most interesting part right. It's not that they come out and go. Oh i'm gonna meet somebody who's open minded past. I mean you're the catalyst for them leaving the impetus give them different ideas. You know that they can workout themselves. You know. I don't want to tell anybody. Hey you know you need to get out of this. this is wrong about. Gimme your robe. Oftentimes the media. They'll say black musician converts that's number of kkk or white supremacists. And i didn't convert anybody. I am the impetus for over two hundred to make up their own minds to convert themselves. Because i've given them reason to think about other things that make more sense than what they're currently doing till over. Two hundred have announced their membership in part. Because of you. So does that count the chapter of the kkk that have fallen apart disintegrate it because you've befriended their leadership. Okay so that's because what people don't i've heard some critics say. Oh well you know one at a time. That doesn't do anything but that's not really how it works. I mean if you're becoming friends with a grand dragon or an imperial wizard or are these other higher ranks. There's dozens of people below them. That go if that guy that i looked up to for the last fifteen years. If he's saying this is kind of horse shit. And he's friends with daryl davis. What am i doing right now. This is simon says right but also some of the leaders of when they leave they dissolve the group others. They leave and you know the second in command takes over or whatever so they may retain some of the membership but yeah i do believe in and went out of time because even with out of time you know this guy joined because his buddy joining us we hit the buddy talked him into it and now his buddies left so i might as well leave. That happens also. It becomes like the snowball effect while there have been quite a number of them as individuals. You know there's also been that attrition. You know a moss or more than one because the leader left or some friend left and then you dad gets out in his kids. Get out right. Yeah there's been a couple of of interesting stories there that that research and we'll get to those in a second. We should probably back up a little bit because the movie. The documentary accidental courtesy and willing to that in the show notes is a great watch. It starts off with the story of you. Lending a guy your bus. So that him and his friends can drive down to a klan rally. So you like just to paint the picture of everyone. An african american man lent your bus to a group of kkk members. So they could get to a klan rally and just maybe explain you know your thought process. here listen. I don't support the jj at.
"daryl" Discussed on The Reigny Day Podcast | Ontario Reign
"Still a need for veteran defenseman. Then that allow not only the guys that are with the kings with the guys and one -tario again a little bit more patient so there's no need to rush these guys because last thing you wanna do is you want to put a player in. And if they don't have a lot of success they start to lose their confidence and it becomes a it becomes a very negative type of thing and You don't wanna do that. You don't want to take away to take that away from a young player so you want to continue to encourage them. You know to drive forward Get better and you know one. One real nice thing is that you know practicing in the same building as the kings they get to see the kings on the ice and then the king's management and all the development people are watching them Watching them grow so they're they're auditioning each and every day last question before we let you go. The rain signed adam johnson to an age contract. He's got at about a dozen games in the nhl and maybe About one hundred fifty. Two hundred games at the ahl levels been playing in sweden. He's twenty six years old. How important is it for this group of young forwards to have guys like brett sutter. Devante smith pelly now. Adam johnson To to help you know buffer. This incredible group of young talent is really important You know. I remember as a young player coming in. You know those. Are the guys that you gravitate towards. You know those guys that you look up to The guys who've kind of walk the walk and walk and talk the talk minnesota speaking you know they back it up with their actions So i think they've got some good role models for these young guys to you know to aspire to be like whether it's the guys that are on the actual rain or the you know the guys that are on the kings of they get a chance to see in practice with each day because of the way things have gone this year with having a taxi squad. These a lot of these young kids have been exposed to the nhl guy. So it's it's been great for them to have those guys to kind of mentor them And you know any time you can add a veteran player. Too young core players You know like they done now That's going to help the rain. And i think it's just you know. Just take a little bit of an edge off their you know just mighty only it might not even be the actions on the ice and might be something that might be said in the locker room by one of these veteran players. Will you know it'll just kind of hit a light switch for these young kids so I think The organizations doing a good job at making the decisions. A you know pregnant knows veteran guys into to create an environment for the young guys to be able to grow In a comfortable way well you mentioned one of the advantages of having the rain play in the practice facility for the kings but from my mind the biggest advantages that we get to hear you doing the color commentary from time to time on the rain games. It's a ton of fun. Appreciate you daryl. God bless you jesse..
"daryl" Discussed on The RIFT Radio Podcast Network
"Oh yeah your head. Yeah they had to you. Oh you're always knowing that you're always talking over me. That's right i do that. We are back two weeks grade. Yeah we are. What is that echo. Is that you. I have no idea. I really don't go on around and you're breaking up me that little child in your in your house. It turns on the lights and everything. That's who that is Yeah he was. Just doing my birth using your. Oh god that's it that's it so how would you. How was your holiday women. Would you have a good holiday. I i'm still on the bird thing. It's a cockatiel pepper or you're still talking about the bird yeah uh-huh now my holiday quiet very quiet but it was nice. So how was your yeah ours point to. It was quiet until the grandkids came over. Then it got loud and What happened at dinner jude. Oh that was new year. New year's rocky are year old. We had steak and shrimp and rocky sat at the table and had his own steak. Yeah i have back in the chair at the table. Yeah and he had to own yes. We had to. He was special. It was new year's new year's eve. And she says that at your cable and the care very nicely had one piece of steak at a time. Yup like a little man. He was he was granted. that's not with that noise. is it your ipad. No it is not here. I have done nothing. nothing around. Probably our guest that probably. It's probably that mustafa guy As trying to sabotage the show i know. Yeah we're gonna have a great show tonight. By the way. We have mustafa. And daryl from ghost hunters welcomed.
"daryl" Discussed on Open Floor: SI's NBA Show
"It's just hard to picture like the best version of the players that they're supposed to be coming out anytime soon because we've been waiting and waiting for those guys to come I, don't know personally if I was sixers ownership the best reason to sign their Omori is because he's got so much cash that he can treat anybody on your roster and you won't Piss off the fan base right? Like if Elton brand trades, Joel embiid. Batteries are flying people are not happy right because he's probably not getting a good deal Daryl morey trades, Joel embiid. It's like well, look maury trades anybody he's crazy. He's the traitor. He knows what he's doing. He understands assets better than anybody in the League we're going to get a great package back fits going to work better. You're going to get those kinds of arguments going so I don't know I. I'm ruining for fireworks here because I think fireworks are needed for that team to get anywhere meaningful and I just it was so miserable to watch them last year. If they try to run this thing back, I'll be so disgusted well. My whole thing is like. It feels like it was sixteen million years ago but the Jimmy Butler era was pretty recent and so. That teams bowlers not walking back through that door. Now I understand that but my point is that when you have Simmons and you have Joel Embiid if you are able to add sensible pieces around them and in my okay and they do not have those sensible pieces. I think that you can still win a championship. So like for example, your strategy, your strategy would be to try to build a big three around these guys to say look you know the problem is in one of those two we believe in those two. Quality therapies who complements them well enough, and then fill out the the margins around that Rosser. Something that more we tried to do a lot in Houston I'm sure people remember the Chris Bond. pursue the POW gestalt pursued. I mean, the list goes on and on he was always a butler Jimmy Jimmy Jimmy Mellow Anthony Am. Yeah for sure and it's funny because he really got stuck on with two stars like repeatedly right and he kinda got lucky with PJ. Tucker, almost being like you know the star of all role players to fill out his big three there and it worked pretty well for them So I could see a path towards that I. Guess The the question there is I mean has Elton brand done so much damage with the salary cap sheet that. Getting that third stars like functionally impossible at least here on the short timeline. I. Think you know. I would I would imagine that Darryl did not take this job unless he was told that his budget is going to be pretty high and so the luxury tax is not. not an enemy and not a barrier and buying second round pick stuff like that is going to be an option on the table and trading away someone lake like viable or attaching him to someone like Tobias Harris and trying to get off of the Harris Contract will be tenable by ownership. So if that is true, then I think that it's a little bit. Easier to to kind of reshape and re tinker around Simmons and Embiid, and then I also think that we haven't mentioned doc rivers yet and look a lot of the problems that were in Philadelphia past teen years where cultural and about accountability and that starts with an not I don't mean to be so critical of Brett Brown who I thought did a find enough job but. You Know Simmons and embiid were kind of running the show there and they were very little accountability. So they they had heard enough right I mean they you know they heard every story and it worked for a few years and it was time for a new voice..
"daryl" Discussed on Untangle
"Today I have the most amazing guest for you. . He is a man that really shows us the possibility of how to disparate sides can come together. . His name is Daryl Davis and he's a black man who is convinced over two hundred Klu Klux Klan members to give up their robes by boldly and bravely walking in deep into their lives deep into the heart of the Ku Klux Klan, , becoming friends with them and showing them his sheer humanity. . Today. . We're GONNA hear Darrell Story and learn how it is that he threw his empathy compassion insight in bravery has been able to really embrace a methodology that allows people from opposite sides to come together learn from another become friends heal and grow welcome Daryl. . Pleasure. . To be here with you. Thank . you for having me. . It is such a pleasure. You're . such an extraordinary human being sorry to embarrass you. . I am so excited to be able to share your story and your insights today. . My pleasure and I hope you'll listeners will enjoy it. . Thank you. . Why don't you begin by telling us the back story to how and why you are able to penetrate the clan? ? Okay. . I'm aged fifty, , two currently and as a child, , my parents were in the US foreign service. . So I spent a lot of my formative years starting at the age of three. . And on through elementary school traveling abroad living in various foreign countries, , you go to a country for two years and you come back home here to the states, , and then you're reassigned to another country. . So back and forth back and forth during my formative years while overseas my classes in elementary school and things like that were filled with kids from all over the world. . Anybody who had an embassy in those countries all of their children went to the same school. . So my classmates were Nigeria Italian Russian Japanese French you name it they had an embassy there I was in school with their kids and to me that was the norm that was my first exposure to school. . and. . So when I would come back home at the end of the two year assignment, , I would either be in all black schools. . Black and white schools meaning the still segregated schools or the newly integrated ones like. . Well I left. CHICAGO. . . Shortly after I was born but we will come back and we would be like in Washington DC or be in Massachusetts different places for a short time before being reassigned every other two years. . So I was back I know I was for part of Second Grade I was back for a fourth grade. . I was back in sixth grade and I was back here in eighth grade when I would come back the schools were either all black or black and white meeting still segregated. . Or newly integrated, , and there was not the amount of diversity in my classroom that I had overseas. . So in one case, , I was in fourth grade nine, hundred, , , sixty, , eight, , I was ten years old and I was one of two black children in the entire school myself in fourth grade and a little black girl in second grade. . So consequently, , all of my friends were white and many of my male friends were members of the local, , Cub Scout Group and they invited me to join which I did. . And during a March we had from Lexington Concord to commemorate the ride of a Paul Revere. . Suddenly I was being pelted with soda pop bottles and cans and Rawson just debris from the street by just a small group of the white spectators on the sidewalk not everybody most people were cheering us in waving and all that kind of thing. . But there were about maybe five people off to my right I remember there being a couple of kids or half a year or two older than myself and a couple of adults who are throwing ends, , and when I first began getting hit and looked over and saw this my first thought was oh, , those people over there don't like the scouts. . That's how naive I was because I had never been to. . Before and it wasn't until my <hes> scout leaders came rushing over and these were white people, , my den mother, , my cub leader, , my troop master, , and they huddled over me with their bodies and escorted me out of the danger. . And I realized I was the only person being targeted because nobody else was getting this special protection and I, , asked him, , I, , said, , why am I being hit why they're doing this? ? I didn't do anything and all they would do this kind of shush me and rushing along telling me everything would be okay. . Just keep moving. . and. So . they never answered the question. . At the end of the day when I returned home my mother and father who would not at the parade. . were, , fixing, , cleaning the UP, , putting bandaids on me and ask me how do I fall down and get scraped up I told him I didn't fall down into the mud happened. . And this was the first time in my life that I heard the word racism they explained what racism was to me. . And my opinion old brain could not process this definition. . It made no sense to me whatsoever I'd been around white people from all over the world at this point and none of them whether they were my fellow Americans my French friends, , my Swedish friends, , my Australian friends, , none of them treated me like this. . So my parents were making this up because people don't do things like that. . And they assured me that not all white people do this but there is an element of some they do and I just cannot wrap my head around it. . So I didn't believe them well about almost two months later. . That same year nineteen, , Sixty, , eight. . On April the fourth Martin Luther King was assassinated. . And every major city in this country burned to the ground. . All in the name of this new word I had learned call racism. .
"daryl" Discussed on Open Floor: SI's NBA Show
"I don't even know like once a week at least when I'm trying to analyze analyze NBA teams and what decisions they should make and how they should be operating and functioning like I love that if you even if you only have five percent chance of winning it all that you should go in all in do whatever it takes. Because at the end of the day winning is what matters. And that's one of the number. One things I really respect about Daryl like even when Golden State was at the top, they get Kevin Durant they look unbeatable. All these other teams are kind of like punting on the next couple of seasons with their decisions and Darryl's just like now I'm trading for Chris Paul and Yeah we're going for right now like I loved I loved everything about that. It was the right time to that was the thing because everybody else was was punting. Paradise in two, thousand, sixteen, and seventeen when the warriors look completely unstoppable everybody wants to be Reggie, roby and Darryl goes completely the other way. Okay. GimMe just off the other names. On your top five like for me, I do have Danny I've got him prestige I. Think I mentioned the size number one. Darrell for me is no lower than four would really have to sit down between him Danny and Sam pressing decide where I'd ranked those guys. But for me, the big takeaway is he is clearly the best executive available on the market right and I, think he will be no matter what even if he sits out this entire upcoming season and tries to come back the following year. You know some people might try to compare it to a Sam Hinkie. I mean, remember a lot of the things that were saying about Daryl. Sam Never Proved Sam never had it a functional relationship with the media he struggled with the communication aspect he struggled with the culture building he struggled with. You know some of the buying with the superstar level players during their careers properly, he knew how to do the asset accumulation. Right? He knew how to do the trades. There was a lot of aspects of Daryl's portfolio in terms of skills that Sam did have, but they also have a lot other stuff proven that Sam never did right. So to me, he's like kind of on a tear by himself guys as good as Daryl. Don't come along very often, and so if I'm an owner right now I am looking real hard at my gm spot and I'm saying look I could get this guy for the next ten years. We could be one of the most winningest franchises just like he did down in Houston, I need to think about how much do I really really like a my current front office set up and now my willing to kind of go for it and I do. Think. There's a lot of GM's who who's jobs are going to be not on the line, but they're going to be evaluated this coming season because Darryl is out there looming we'll see if he wants to come back and continue his NBA career. He's obviously going to have some other things he could pursue but I trust that he's competitive enough that he won't throw in the towel quite yet who else was on your short list anybody I didn't mention. Yeah. I have three names Um and I agree with all the guys that you you. You mentioned on my list as well. I'm I'M GONNA give some love to Bob Myers..
"daryl" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"One on one with Daryl hall to ask going since the opening of Daryl's house restaurant and live music club ask anybody owning a restaurant and or bar and club it is not the easiest thing in the world do I recommend you don't bother trying so hard and then I have a lot of people around here that I'm learning to trust trying to trust I have a tendency toward micromanagement because I like everything to be done my way and at a certain point you have to let that go because I just don't have the time it is too many little things that happen and the things that happened but all in all having said that I have a great time it's a fantastic experience because anything intense is it is good for me and here I am working away keep listening to I heart radio for more Daryl hall and all your favorite artists tell your smart device to play WFLA on I heart radio this is news radio WFLA followed as a rock honest console this is the Sean Hannity show more people are using like the toms yet which like we can totally do but it's hard to do defense against one officer killed this one objects involves like second if you've got a shield fast so the main takeaway from the emails just no bouncers like to joke people back here use all some or the other things okay it's super super simple three simple so yeah it is instead of side the person in front of them okay so here's the other my Mr Gramm just follow the yellow you'll.